094 1.1 Children and young people may have different relationships with the different people that they come into contact with on a regular occasion. The relationship that the children or young people have with their parents can be very private but also it could be very loving. The parents would provide care and support for the child in order for them to achieve the best outcomes possible during their life. Teachers would have a professional relationship with the child or young person which involves giving them their education but also ensuring that the child is safeguarded and whilst they are within their care they are looked after at all times. They also must provide the child or young person with help if needed which could be on home life or education.
Assisting others to overcome their problems requires a person that is kind, caring, and empathetic of another's personal issues. Various people in the helping field have had their own problems that they successfully overcome or family members that have gone through difficulties. A personal experience can be an important factor in seeing the value of helping others and deciding to enter the field of human services. Unlike other careers, human services offers the unique benefits of helping make a difference in an individual's life or positively impact an entire community. Using community-based organizations, military, school systems, and other institutions, the human service professional can help a person or group succeed by giving them the tools they will need to re-build their lives.
• Learners setting ground rules which are less restrictive, more inclusive and more likely to be successful as it allow learners to take ownership and they are more likely to keep them. However, there is the possibility that these rules might contravene an organisation or institution guidelines which may be contrary to a learning environment. • Tutor and learners working together to establish ground rules which are agreeable to everyone. Learners are encouraged to contribute their own ideas which are negotiated and agreed upon by both the tutor and learners so each individual can take responsibility for their own actions. This process is more inclusive for learners of all abilities.
246 Support person-centred thinking and planning 1.1 Person-centred planning is a set of approaches designed to assist someone to plan their life and supports. It is used most often as a life planning model to enable individuals with disabilities or otherwise requiring support to increase their personal self-determination and improve their own independence. Person-centred thinking is separating what is important to from, what is important for The people they support and finding a balance between them, person-centred planning reflects upon a person’s capacities, what is important to a person (now and for the future) and specifies the support they require to make a valued contribution to their community. Services are delivered in the context of the life a person chooses and not about slotting people into “gaps”. 1.2 what is important to the person - what matters to them, from their perspective clearly identifies the supports that the person requires - what is important for them to stay healthy and safe, and it identifies what needs to stay the same or be enhanced in the person’s life, and what needs to change (in order that the person has more of what is important to them in their life).
By recognising the centrality of the individual, we empower them and boost their confidence. We will then also able to identify the best ways to help the individual maintain their independence while promoting health and well-being. We will also be able to identify where further help is required and help the individual to use their strengths and abilities for their own benefit. Recognising strengths and abilities also helps build confidence to try new things and to challenge their own disabilities. Person-centred care sees patients as equal partners in planning, developing and accessing care to make sure it is most appropriate for their needs.
The legislation who promotes people rights gives protection to people with disabilities not to be discriminated against on the grounds of their disabilities. Our day to day practices and attitude are important in how effective this policies and rights are followed in real life. Is very important to family members and carers who are supporting people with learning disabilities to understand and promote these rights. Through this act and policies rights are provided and enforced, it is improving the quality of their life and helps them to live independently. 3.
Our day to day practice and attitude are important in how effective these policies and rights are followed in real life. It is very important for family members and carers who are supporting people with learning disabilities to understand and promote their rights. Through this act and policies rights are provided and enforced, it is improving the quality of their life and helps them to live independently. Outcome 2 1) The Department of Health in England define learning disability as a -“significantly reduced ability to understand new or complex
It enables me to consider new approaches which could be applied and develop a greater self-awareness. Over all it can help me to provide a better service of care to the service users. 1.3 Explain how standards inform reflective practice an adult social care. Standards such as : Code of practice, Regulations and Essential standards have been put in place to provide a way of identifying what is required for good practice, they enable professional development and help me to think about my professional accountability. These standards give me something to measure my practice against and help me to improve myself where possible.
• Puts the person with learning disabilities at the centre • Does things with the person, not to them or for them • Understands the person's abilities, needs and interests • Seeks to find out what is important to the person from their perspective • Seeks to know what support the person needs to get the best out of life • Seeks to help the person make choices and decisions • Leads to changes which improve the quality of life of the person with learning disabilities • Is an ongoing process, not a one-off meeting. How do we know what someone wants? How do we know what someone needs? How do we know what interests someone? We find out through communication with that person.
1.3 I attempt get feedback from others who are actively involved in the young persons life, this could be from my Manager, other colleagues or other professionals in the young persons care. I assess what worked and what didn’t with the young person’s in my care and try and identify what I could of done better, and how to develop my personal role to achieve my personal goals. In order to promote and build good relationships. 2.1 These are important because I need to be able to provide the best possible support and care to the young people in my care. Ensuring their safety and learning development is promoted at all times.